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NextPreviousHomeHow to use Arabic in BluffTitler



MFM | 4 years ago | 34 comments | 1,436 views

مرحبا شباب

انا احببت ان اشارككم في هذة المشارك ليتعرف المستخدم العربي على البرنامج من خلال
الصورة والتعليقات التي تم اضافتها الى الصور
علما انني لست على علم بالبرنامج بل اثناء ترجمتي للبرنامج
انصح الاخوة العرب بتجربة البرنامج والاطلاع على اعمالة وافعالة
اخوكم
MFM Dawdeh


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Screenshot 2

michiel, 4 years ago




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michiel, 4 years ago




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michiel, 4 years ago




Screenshot 5

michiel, 4 years ago




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michiel, 4 years ago




Screenshot 9

michiel, 4 years ago




Screenshot 10

michiel, 4 years ago




Screenshot 11

michiel, 4 years ago




Screenshot 12

michiel, 4 years ago




Screenshot 13

michiel, 4 years ago


Thanks for the correction

Really excellent program has beautiful possibilities

MFM, 4 years ago

No problem, the screenshots should now be in the right order as well!

It was a bit of a puzzle, but now I can count in Arabic!

One question, why do you write 10 as 10? I expected something like ١٠

And 11 as ١١
And 12 as ١٢
And 13 as ١٣

And 78 as \//\ :)

Or do you use western notation for numbers higher than 9?

michiel, 4 years ago


There are two Arabic numerals systems the western and eastern.
The western is what we assimilated from the Arabic people in our daily use after the roman numerals.

komies, 4 years ago


Here are the western and eastern Arabic numbers. Pretty confusing, the 5 looks like a 0, the 6 like a 7 and the 4 as a mirrored 3:

0 ٠
1 ١
2 ٢
3 ٣
4 ٤
5 ٥
6 ٦
7 ٧
8 ٨
9 ٩

michiel, 4 years ago


😂 😂 @michiel , We distinguish it by drawing.

Sma, 2 years ago


The reason for my laugh is that the person was wrong😅
He should have written in one style..

Sma, 2 years ago


Writing different patterns such as issue (numbers) is very funny.😂 😂

Sma, 2 years ago




1

Sma, 2 years ago




2

Sma, 2 years ago


@michiel
These are the Arabic numbers taken by the Europeans. We imported the Indian numbers .

Sma, 2 years ago


Interesting theory.

If it was true, I'm sure they would have used a triangle for 3 and a square for 4.

You could continue like this and use a pentagon for 5, a hexagon for 6... and a circle for unlimited!

michiel, 2 years ago


This is an unambiguous historical fact.
Simple information about the author of this pattern:

en.wikipedia.org...

Sma, 2 years ago


You can search and verify)

Sma, 2 years ago


I like the theory, but it looks like it isn't true:

gizmodo.com...

michiel, 2 years ago


First he did not say that it was completely untrue...He said that half of it is not true...

Second, we are the subject of the Arabic numerals were based on angles.

Thirdly, the subject of the naming theory is another issue

Yes, there was an idea about these numbers
An Arab scientist has developed and redrafted these figures with an idea based on angles ...

The others took these formulas and some developments
They are randomly drawn from non-angles😁 😁

Sma, 2 years ago


Can help draw a clear picture
Without the fraud and exploitation of some subjects to distort some facts
😀 😁😀 😁
archive.almanar.com.lb...

Sma, 2 years ago




Look at all of them well
The ancient Indian numbers are as they say)

Sma, 2 years ago




2-Look at all of them well
Old Arabic numerals

Sma, 2 years ago




3-Look at all of them well
Your modern numbers

Sma, 2 years ago


Compare 😜 😝😉 😊

Sma, 2 years ago




I love the eyes. Very nice effect!

michiel, 2 years ago


Very beautiful😍😍😍😍

Sma, 2 years ago


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